Awesome @Tekalight !
That was absolutely brilliant! There is a Windows version of Symlinks. What one has to do is create a "Junction" based "Hard Link" to the Target folder (Documents) and "Hard Link" the source folder "Presets".
There are two ways to do it. Either by the command interpreter, which uses the command line. It's actually easy, or there is a graphical tool called "Link Shell Extension".
Here is a detailed link on how to do it on a PC:
Thank you so much. I learned something new today.
I came up with a two other ways of achieving similar results after I posted the question. FreeFileSync has a function called RealTimeSync which creates a duplicate of the contents of a source folder to a target folder, dynamically; meaning, if a file changes, is created, or deleted in the source...it updates the target in real time. You can choose to delay the updating in increments of seconds.
The second method is by all means identical as FreeFileSync but with a much more powerful, far easier, and intuitive setup. That program is called ViceVersaPro. Actually, that is what I use to synchronize files. I just didn't think of synchronizing contents in real time (or time delay the sync) because I don't want to use clock cycles to do anything but run my DAW. That makes sense, right? I think the Junction is probably a better solution as it doesn't require clock cycles to determine changes in the source folder.
After creating a "Junction" I found a limitation. I hope this next bit of information will avoid some inherent confusion because the documentation only explains use of this feature as a data access convenience but not as a solution for backing up data. You see, when you create a Junction, you're actually creating what appears to be a "type" of Shortcut Link in the destination directory. So, my destination directory would be the MyDocuments folder. In there I would see a "Shortcut Link" to the Sonic User Presets folder, but it's actually NOT a Shortcut link. Here's where the problem lies.
If you create a Junction, the MyDocuments folder will now contain a Symbolic Link (Shortcut-looking icon). If you click on the Symbolic Link, it will take you to the user presets folder. Ok....so what? How about copying the MyDocuments directory by direct copy or File Sync. Well, that where the confusion begins. You see, if you copy or backup the MyDocuments folder, it will also make a backup copy of only the folder that is Symbolically Linked. So, if your Symbolic Link was called User Presets, it would look like a regular shortcut when it's in the MyDocuments folder, but when you copy the parent directory, in this case the MyDocuments folder, you will see that you backedup MyDocuments as well as a folder called User Presets, but that folder will be empty. If there was anything in that folder, including subdirectories, they would not copy over.
So, the correct way to actually backup the contents, is to NOT copy the parent directory containing the SymbLink, but instead, actually copy the SymbLink to the destination for backup and Windows will treat that link as if IT WERE the actual folder called User Presets.
You can't get the same results using a normal Shortcut...I tried. If you do try to treat the Shortcut as if it were the directory it's pointing to, all you do is copy/duplicate the shortcut and if you use Synchronization software, it will give you an error. But if you use the SymbLink as a reference; meaning, you tell the sync software to sync the contents of the SymbLink, IT WILL actually WORK and copy/backup the contents as if you had chosen the folder you created a symbolic link to.
So, the take from all this. Use the Junction command. Copy and treat the Symbolic Link as if it was the actual folder you were trying to backup because it represents the folder you linked. That's what this feature does. It makes a virtual clone of the folder you want to copy as a Link that you can treat as the original folder you want to reference.
: END EDIT
Again, thank you for this quite useful bit of information. SonicAcademy...please update Kick2 so that the User Preset folder can be targeted to avoid having to create Junctions in the Windows file structure.